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THE EVENING BULLETIN
MAYSVILLE, KY., TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 4-, 1900.
REST AND RECREATION
tabor's Holiday Celebrated by Indus
trial l'arades and Picnics.
TRIBUTES TO TUOSB WHO TOIL.
BJrjftn mid Roosevelt Spoko at Ijiibor
Picnic In Chicago Observance
Ol' the Day by L ibtirO gaii-
izatlons iu Other Cities.
Chicago, Sept. 3. Organized labor
of Chicago passed in review before
William J. Bryan and Theodore
Roosevelt. Hour after hour, the labor
unions marched down Michigan ave
nue past the Auditorium 'hotel on the
loggia of which stood the Democratic
nominee for president, the Republican
vice presidential candidate, together
with Oharle3 A. Towno, Senator W. E.
Mason and a dozen other political
leaders. Fully 35,000 men took part
in the parade. Botih Bryan and Roose
velt were heartily greeted by the men
as they marched passed the hotel.
when 'the last of the long line of
marchers had swung round Michigan
avenue Into Jackson boulevard, Mr.
Bryan and Mr. Roosevelt went Inside
the hotel, where soo.i after they sat
down to a luncheon given by labor
representatives. It was a "flag of
truce" luncheon for the trades union
men had declared that in the celebra
tion of Labor Day there was to be no
While the parade was moving a host
of people, mostly the families of work
ingmen gathered in Electric park,
where the speeches of the day were
delivered. The program of speeches
was as "follows: From 2 to 3 p. m.
Governor Roosevelt; from 3 to 4,
Oharle3 A. Towne, Samuel Al
Bdhuler, Democratic candidate for
governor of Illinois, Richard
Yate3, the Republican guberna
torial nominee, Senator William E.
Mason, Mayor Rose of Milwaukee,
Mayor Harrison of Chicago, R. M. Pat
tison and P. J. O'Donnell. in the order
given and at 4 p. m. Mr. Bryan.
In the evening there was more
speaking, concluding with an address
by John Finerty.
Governor Roosevelt left here late In
the afternoon. Mr. Bryan left at 8
p. m. via the Baltimore and Ohio to
Cumberland, Md., where he will open
the campaign in that state Tuesday.
At New York.
New York, Sept. 3. In view of the
fact that there was no general parade
of labor in this city and that many
down town business house3 were
closed, the day was quiet. Most of the
trade organizations left the city by
early trains and boats for their out
ings, each 'having a program of Its
own. A Labor Day parade was held
in Jersey City under the auspices of
the United Building Trades council of
Hudson county. An incident of this
parade was the action of the Central
Federated union In refusing to march
past the grand stand, in front of the
city hall, where the parade was re
viewed by Mayor Hose and other of
ficials. The Central Federated union
is composed largely of silk weavers
and brewery employes, a large num
ber of whom are professed socialists
and opponents of both political par
ties. When tihey were two blocks
from the grand stand the men of the
Central Federated union fell out of
line and made a dotiour so as to avoid
passing the stand.
Indianapolis, Sept, 3. The Labor
" Day parade took place in the morning,
with all the local unions, plenty of
bands and several floats in line. The
principal event on the program at the
fair grounds was a natural gas explo
sion made to order. A four-room cot
tage builfto be destroyed, but neatly
painted and looking like a permanent
structure, was erected in front of the
grand stand at a safe distance and
here the audience was allowed to see
!how a natural gas explosion looks.
Dayton, O., Sept. 3. Never before
has Labor Day been observed with
greater enthusiasm. Fully 5,000 uni
formed knights of labor marched In
tao parade which was the most Impos
ing in the history of the city. Rain
did not deter the unionists who for a
solid hour braved the elements. An
interesting program followed at the
fair grounds and races of all descrip
tions attended by 20,000 people.
Knoxvllle, Tenn., Sept. 3. Labor
Day was celebrated here on a more
extensive scale than ever before. A
long parade passed through the busi
ness streets. Floats representing var
ious trades unlonsappeared. A mili
tary tournament by state militia and
athletic contorts were the features of
the afternoon. At night the lakes at
Two Parks were burned, oil being ig
nited upon the waters.
Atlanta, Sept. 3. The largest cele
bration of Labor Day ever carried out
In this city, and probably in the south,
took place here, with 5,000 men, In line
representing every labor union and
large delegations from adjoining towns
participated. Civic and military or
ganizations were in the parade. The
cntnus-iasm along the line of march
through the city to Exposition park
was very great.
Washington, Sept. 3. Labor Day
was observed here for the sixth time,
the I a'l character of the holiday hav
ing been established by congress In
1894. All of the government depart
ments were closed, but there were no
street ipa"rades or public demonstra
tions, the various local labor organi
zations celebrating the day by speech
making and athletic game3.
Memphis, Sept, 3. Labor Day was
more generally celebrated here than
ever before. The parade was the larg
est and most creditable in the history
of the city trades. For the first time
the business men were not called on
to contribute toward the expense the
celebration, the labor unions being
now so strong that tlhey needed no as
Louisville, Sept 3. Labor Day was
more generally celebrated than In
many years. Fully 10,000 were in
line in the parade and the afternoon
and night were given up to celebra
tions at a half dozen park3. The prin
cipal addres3 of the day was delivered
by Harry J. Skefflngton of Boston, who
spoke at Phoenix Hill park.
Cleveland, Sept. 3. A drizzling
rain interferred with Labor Day In
this city. Notwithstanding a steady
downpour, however, th3re were prob
ably 10,000 men in line representing
more than 90 unions. At the conclu
sion of the parade President Samuel
Gompers of the American Federation
of Labor delivered an address.
At Kansas Citj.
Kansas City, Sept. 3. Labor Day
here was a field day for politicians.
Joseph Floyd, Republican candidate
for governor, Hon. A. M. Dockery,
Democratic candidate for the same of
fice, both spoke to large crowds. Most
of the business houses were closed.
Cincinnati, Sept. 3. Lahor Day was
celebrated here by a parade of work
ingmen estimated from 12,000 to 15.
000. It wa3 the best appointed pro
cession ever sepn here Labor Day.
The streets were lined with Interested
and applauding spectators.
Chattanooga, Sept. 3. Labor Day
was celebrated by the workingmen
and their families under the auspices
of the Central Labor union by a basket
picnic. Music and dancing were the
main features. The usual street par
ade was dispensed with.
Nashville, Tenn., Sept. 3. The La
bor Day celebration here consisted of
an Imposing parade throughout the
principal streets of the city and a pic
nic at Glendale, Ark., where addresses
were delivered by Governor McMillan
and Rev. W. S. Jacobs.
Columbus, O., Sept. 3. Organized
labor celebrated the day by a big par
ade In tho morning and a picnic at
Andrews' grove. Former Attorney
General F. S. Monnett was the princi
pal orator of the day.
Charleston, S. C, Sept. 3. Labor
Day was celebrated here for the first
time with any distinction. During tho
past year, workingmen organized
strongly and turned out with 1,500
men in parade.
At St. Louis.
St. Louis, Sept. 3. The day was cel
ebrated by a labor parade In which
more than 25,000 men of all trades par
ticipated. The day was a holiday and
all business was suspended.
Wichita, Kan., Sept. 3. Labor Day
was observed here in an Informal way.
There were no speeches. In the even
ing a bail wa3 given by the labor
Evansvlllo, Ind., Sept. 3. The larg
estLaborDayparadoseen here In man
years occupied nearly an hour In pass
ing a given point. A picnic followed.
Denver, Sept. 3. About 6,000 work
ingmen marched In the Labor Day
parade in tr Is city. Business was gene-rally
IS THE 11.
State Department Silent IiPgardins
Progress oi Negotiations.
RUSSIA IS EXPECTED TO YIELD.
Week or .More- Will Ho Consumed In
Diplomatic Fiddling No Ijuio
Newt From Amisiicau
OUlclals In China.
Washington, Sept. 3. Following It3
announced policy the state depart
ment is preserving silence as to the
progress of the negotiations now afoot
respecting the withdrawal of troopo
from Peking. It is gathered, however,
tLiat up to date no definite responses
have been received to our last com
munication to the powers on this sub
ject. It is stated that in all probabil
ity at least a week will be consumed
in diplomatic exchange. In that time
one of two things may happen. Rus
sia may yield to what appears to be
the wish of nearly all the powers and
refrain from carrying out her purpose
to withdraw from Peking or the Unit
ed States forces will be marched
out. It 13 clearly the wisl of our gov
ernment that the first of these lines of
action shall be taken. Events in Pe
king, as reported in press dispatches,
encourage the government here in the
hope and almost in the expectation
that Russia will yield. Meanwhile
nothing haa been heard from Mr. Con
ger since 'his dispatch transmitted
through Mr. Fowler last Saturday and
supposed to have been sent from Pe
king about Aug. 27. General Chaffee
was equally silent officially or else his
telegrams are delayed for there was
no word from him.
The war department Is not Informed
as to the plans for camps In China for
the winter, nor is It aware that the
report that these camps are to be es
tablished, one each at Peking, Tien
Tsin and Taku is corect. The quar
termaster's department has sent to
Taku enough supplies for that depart
ment to furnish the 5,000 troops In
China, with all necessaries from Sep
tember 1 until May 1. All of these
supplies will be in China within the
next 30 or 40 days. It is believed at
the war department that the reports
concerning the wintering of troops
was sent before it was known that the
negotiations were in progress for the
withdrawal from Peking.
No Rpply Yet From France.
Paris, Sept. 3. France has not yet
replied to Russia's note regarding tho
withdrawal of troop3 from Peking. M.
Delcasse, minister of foreign affairs
and the Russian ambassador, Prince
Ouroussow went to Rambouilla to
confer upon President Loubet the de
coration of the Russian order of St.
Andrew, recently accorded him by the
czar and to present to M. Loubet the
autograph letter accompanying the
decoration. It is believed that this
wul give an opportunity for an ex
change of views whlclh will have an
effect upon tho ministerial meeting
which is to be held here Tuesday.
France regards peace as the Ilr3t re
quisite of the situation, but Is not en
tirely certain that the withdrawal of
the troops from Peking is the surest
andqulckestmethod to attain this end.
Opposed to Evacuation.
London, Sept 3. The difficulty of
communicating with the British min
ister at Peking, Sir Claude MacDon
ald, delays the promulgation of the
views of the British government In
regard to Its future steps In China, the
government being unwilling to com
mit itself publicly to a definite de
cision until Sir Claude MacDonald has
fully reported on the situation. In the
meanwhile a heated anti-evacuation
campaign continues in the press and
the trend of official opinion apparently
continues favorable to tho principle of
the suggested withdrawal from Pe
king to Tien Tsin, but not for uracua
tlon of China.
Relief Doing Good Servlc.
Washington, Sept. 3. Tho war de
partment 'has received tho following
report from Major Perley of the med
ical corps commanding the hospital
ship Relief, In an undated dispatch
from Taku: Banister reports 120
sick at front and 200 at Tien Tsin.
Many slightly ill. All wounded
brought from tho front. Relief will
take all severe eases. Launch and
boats have returned. Plenty supplies.
All doing well.
Praise, For Chaffee.
Washington, Sept. 3. The war de
partment received an undated cable
gram from General Barry at Taku re
porting that General Chaffee has
everything well in hand. His driving
power materially assisted the prompt
relief of the legation. Considering ai-
duous service, condition of troSpa is I
excellent. A considerable portion of
the dispatch, whioh the department
did not make public, related to mili
AHEAD OF TIME.
Telegraph Operator's Explanation of
U reck at Hatfield.
Philadelphia, Sept. 3. Reports from
Bethlehem and Allentown are to the
effect t'hat none of tho.e injured iu
the terrible collision at Hatfield, Pa.,
on the Philadelphia and Reading ra.l
way have died, although seveial arc
not expected to live. The railroad
company had a force of men at tho
scene of the wreck early In the dry
clearing away the debris. The wreck
ed cars were burned and all ev;jences
of the accident were destroyed as far
Llnfleld Wilder, the agent and tele
graph operator at Hatfield, makes a
statement in which he said the ex
cursion train was scheduled to arrive
at Hatfield at 7 a. m. and the milk
train arrived at 6:35. The excursion
train, he says, was a minute ahead of
time. It was very foggy and he wa3
stamping tickets when he heard the
excursion tiain coming. He first saw
It when it was about 100 yarda north
of tho station, traveling at the rate of
auout 40 mnes an nour and it was
then too late for him to do anything
to avert the awful accident.
The excursion train had 10 coaches
filled. It crashed Into the rear of the
milk train crushing the two passen
ger coaches on that train like egg
shells and killing four of Its passen
gers. Six of the ten coaches of the
excursion train were a mass of wreck
age and nine passengers In the first
two coaches were killed.
The killed: Miss Annie Sherry, 21;
Robert Miller, 21; Richard Bachman,
40; Ira Ehrot, 20; William Ehret, Jo
seph Motdaunt, 22, all of South Beth
lehem; Charle3 McFonigle, Allentown;
Thomas Day, Allentown; Miss Mamie
Kaelln, 14, Tolford; Godfrey Kaelin;
William Blackburn, Ambler; Harold
Landls, Hatfield; J. Ackerman, Phil
adelphia. MOVED TO TEABS.
Impassioned Address of Chinese Envoy
to Celestials In Mtn 1 ranclsco.
. San Francisco, Sept. 3. Lcong Kal
Tlnn, who claims to be special am
bassador of the deposed emperor of
China, Kwang Su, delivered an im
passioned addiess to a large audience
of his countrymen. His "plea for the
doplorabion of the indignities that had
been heaped upon the unfortunate
emperor by the empress dowager was
so eloquent that his audltore were
moved to tears.
Leong Kal Tinn arrived in San
Francisco Aug. 27, and his address
was the first he delivered here. He
came to this country to gain the sup
port of the Chinese re&idents in the
United States for the restoration of
the emperor and the inauguration of a
liberal policy toward foreigners as
well as the accredited agent of
Cincinnati, Sept. 3. The old guard
of the Fenian Brotherhood was ad
dressed hero by P. J. Corcoran, Ed
ward O. M. Condon and Captain
George Sweeny. Very bitter resolu
tions wore adopted against the pres
ent alleged American entanglement In
foreign affairs, especially any alliance
with England and any violation of the
principle of consent of the governed.
The lesolutlons denounce the course
of England in South Africa and con
demn tho sending of prisoners of war
to Ceylon. "We are likewise opposed
to any association with any power
whose conduct is not consistent with
American theories and humanity."
To Tench Convicts Trades.
Jeffersonille, Ind., Sept. 3. The con
tracts of a brush company and of a
saddletree company for convict labor
at the Indiana reformatory, this city,
have expired. The brush company Is
shipping its maohlnery to the reform
atory at Mansfield, O. These compa
nies employed about 300 men, and
prisoners who are not assigned to
other contractors at tho reformatory
will bo required to learn trades. Thp
oiglnal Idea was to teach prisoners
some occupation, and this plan will
shortly be inaugurated.
Lexington, Ky., Sept. 3. Ex-Govcr-nor
John Young Brown, Judge James
Sams and H. C. Faulkner, counsel for
Caleb Powers, were en route to
Georgetown to appear beforo Judge
Cantrell relative to a bill of excep
tions in the Powers oaso. Governor
Brown said the bill of exceptions wan
not completed and could not be com
pleted In the time allowed by court.
Peter Zumpker injured and seven
registered Jersey cattlo intended for
exhibition at Ohio stato fair killed by
switch engine runaing Into the ear,at
WocdnilT Will Accept Renomination
For Lieutenant Governor.
FORECAST OF ARKANSAS ELECTION.
Chairman Jones Confers With Party
Leaders Regarding Conditions
Iu Several Matt s Kentucky
-Saratoga, N. Y., Sept, 3. Timothy
L. Woodruff has decided to accept a
renomlnatlon for lieutenant governor,
and thus ended the only point of un
certainty concerning the ticket to be
named by the Republicans In conven
tion. After .Mr. Woodruff made the
decision, interest centered in the plat
form, there being some discussion as
to the wording of the trust plank.
Following is the present outline of
the ticket to be nominated at the con
vention Tuesday: For governor, Ben
jamin B. O'Dell, jr., of Orange; lieu
tenant governor, Timothy L. Wood
ruff of Kings; compti oiler, William J.
Morgan of Erie; secretary of state,
John T. McDonough of Albany; state
engineer, Edward A. Bond, Jefferson;
attorney general, John C. Davies,
Oneida; state treasurer, John P. Jaeck
ell of Cayuga.
It is stated that ex-Governor Frank
Black will make the speech nominat
ing O'Dell. Thi3 is noteworthy be
cause Mr. Black and his friends, In
cluding Louis F. Payn of Chatham,
former commissioner of insurance,
and Abraham Gruber of New York
city, have been acting Independently
of Senator Piatt in politics since Gov
ernor Roosevelt's nomination two
Chicago, Sept. 3. Senator Jones
chairman, J. G. Johnson vice chair
man and C. A. Walsh secretary of the
executive committee of the Demo
cratic national committee held an all
day conference with the party leaders
of several states. The chairmen of
the state committees present were L.
. Rosing, Minnesota; Parks M. Mar
tin, Indiana; F. L. Hall, Nebraska; A.
F. Warden, Wisconsin; Walter Wat
son, Illinois; George A. Hoffman,
Iowa; Mack Love, Kansas, and Jams
H. Miller, Wet Virginia. The object
of the conference was to obtain an ac
curate Idea of the conditions existing
in the various states represented and
to arrange plans tor conducting the
campaign in those states.
Little Rock. Sept. 3. The pretty
weather prevailing throughout tho
state promises to bring out a larger
vote than was expected and It is esti
mated that the majority of Jeff Davis,
Democrat for governor, over his op
ponents, H. L. Rimmel, Republican,
and Abner W. Files, Populist, will
reach 50.000. The Populist vote will
not exceed 1,000. A feature Is the
enormous negro vote being polled will
exceed that of any year since 1872. Tne
negroes are voting solidly for Remmel.
There Is no opposition to the Demo
cratic state ticket except for governor.
Kentucky ('a-npalgu Opened.
Frankfort, Ky., Sept. 3. The cam
paign in Kentucky was opened by
both parties In most of the counties
Monday. The principal meetings were
at.Bowling Green and Henderson. At
the former place Hon. John W. Yerkes,
the Republican candidate for govern
or, was the leading speaker. At the
latter place Governor J. W. C. Beck
ham, tho Democratic candidate for
governor, and ex-Governor James B.
McOreery, spoke. At Bowling Green
tho Domocrats also had a meeting ad
dressed by R. F. Peake of Shelbyvllle.
Undaunted by Rain.
Bowling Green, Ky., Sept. 3, It be
gan raining in torrents shortly after
noon and it was still raining at 2
o'clock when Mr. Yerkes -began his
speech. Nevertheless over 5,000 peo
ple were In the park. Mr. Peck began
his speech at 1 o'clock in tho court
house and the circuit court room was
Opposition Didn't Cheer.
Cape Town, Sept. 3. The communi
cation to the1 assembly of Lord Rob
erts' proclamation announcing tho an
nexation of the South African repub
lic, whioh will hereafter bo known as
tho TranBvaal, was greeted by the op
position with silence and by the min
isterialists with prolonged cheering.
Discharged From Hospital.
San Francisco, Sept. 3. Thirty-one
fver-strlcken or wounded eoldlora
wero discharged from the general hos
pital at Tho Prosldlo and slven trans
portation to WaaMmrfP. D. C. IW
are from the Philippines and have
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